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years. >> we have a lousy economy. we have a president that wants to raise taxes. obama care, the one thing good for the economy, it's hard to implement. >> what does that have to do with anything? >> we do know for a fact -- >> people can't even sign up for it. >> we do know for a fact that millions of people will lose their individual coverage, and they will have to go out and likely have to buy an insurance policy with a higher premium. and we also do know not just from the retail federation but from morgan stanley, this will be the slowest holiday -- let me finish. you're asking me to do the math, and i'm doing the math for you. >> to contribute it to health care is wrong. >> i know already, not factoring that in, charlie, it's the slowest holiday season in five years. >> but what does that have to do with health care? >>> ben stein hit the nail on the head. there's a malaise. that's the bottom line. there's a malaise, and we know it. this is 1979, 1980 all over again. so it does not help. that's why i said there are a lot of nails in this coffin. that's why i said it was the fina
. >>> but up here first, a black box can track and tax every mile you drive. this one may drive you mad. =yedudtdyj website at fox news.com. >>> track and tax. it started in oregon. and now other states are looking to put black boxes in cars to tax every mile you drive. the states want to raise more money for road and bridge repairs. but, john, you say it's raising a big privacy issue. >> yeah. see if angela merkel wants to come over here and get in a car with a black box right now. the nsa is spying on europeans to americans, reading our emails. you really want a black box in my chevy truck down in east texas? i don't think i want to do that. the problem is the gas tax hasn't been raised in two decades, and we need that to fund roads and bridges. look, this rewards cars that are fuel efficient and punishes those that are not. a black box that would do something similar would be so complex because you would have to deal with the weight and model of the car. this is an unbelievable complex mechanism, much less to say a privacy concern. >> believe it or not, jonas does not have a chevy tr
tax rates. great infrastructure. we have done all the things we think we can do to help this be a great productive work environment, but there are certain things that are out of control that dramatically impact jobs in tennessee. when i hear manufacturers tell us, we love being in tennessee and we love the work environment, but if we had this agreement in place, we could produce x more jobs. it is frustrating to me as a governor because it is something that is out of my control, but it is critical for me to lend that voice, whether it is in washington or anywhere else, to raise it. we have worked hard to set up a great working environment in tennessee. we think we have it. there are certain things that are beyond our control. >> so i understand everyone on this panel is an enthusiast to these agreements, but we want to be clearheaded about some of the competitive costs. in the construction-mining business, what you see as the competitiveness that would come from -- imports would be less expensive? what are the challenges you will face of some of these deals come to be? >
a year and a half, so that's money we have to play with now. there's no taxes or anything that we're gonna have to pay on it. we need some direction on how to best invest it without paying a fortune of fees. we have talked to a financial advisor, and he recommended that we put it in an annuity... >> i knew it. i always go -- before you said that, i was gonna say, "wait! wait, let me tell you. i can tell you what the financial advisor said -- either an annuity, a variable annuity, a variable life-insurance policy. i knew it. i knew it. did that advisor also say to you that, "if you put that $80,000 in there, i'm gonna make about $4,000 of commissions". did he or she happen to tell you that as well? >> he did not tell us that, but everything i've read online about annuities tells me that, and so i'm really hesitant to do that because it's annuity that guarantees 5% return, but the fees are 2%. >> for how long? yeah, 5% return. >> there's a 7-year term. >> 7-year term. and i'm sure that that 5% return that it guarantees is only for the first year. >> oh, okay. >> and that every year
in colorado that would increase taxes by $950 million in one year and restructure the way that state funds its public schools. we're back with james freeman, and steve moore. so steve let's go to colorado first because it's a very interesting state, trending left politically, with a kind of new coalition of cultural liberals and hispanics. and women. leading to a democratic majority there. and they could take another big step to the left with this ballot initiative. explain. >> no question about it. paul, you're exactly right. colorado is one of those states that has moved more to the left than just about any other state in the country. and partially because of huge democratic money and liberal money that's gone in to that state. so what they've now put on the ballot is a gigantic income tax increase to pay for more money for schools. this is a big power play by the left to expand the size of the state government. the income tax, if it's raised, paul, would get rid of a traditional policy in colorado of a low flat tax. and i would make the case, one of the reasons colorado has been a high grow
to cover in the next hour. upcoming guests, scott wiener, san francisco's supervisor. tax on sugary drinks. >> also, the union for bart have ordered to have a new contract. we will hear from him live in studio coming up within the hour. >> first, breaking news in oakland. a two alarm house fire spreading fast. it broke out this morning around 6:20. right now there's no word of anyone hurt. we have calls to fire officials and will bring you the latest when it comes to the newsroom. >> a federal prosecutor providing new details about the shooting inside lax. the suspected gunman allegedly shot a tsa officer at point blank range on friday, then went up an escalator, came back down, and shot the same man again. he's been charged with murdering a federal officer and could face the death penalty. investigators say he was not a ticketed passenger. he was dropped off at the airport before the shooting. as carter evans tells us, authorities say he had more than one weapon. >> reporter: federal authorities announced the man who opened fire on tsa officers at delhi international airport carried with
? similar tax measures were defeated last year in richmond and almonte. >> it's a national trend that appears to be growing. we spoke with the san francisco supervisor scott wiener who discussed the possibility of a surcharge on sodas. it's his idea. the supervisor said that drinking them is a health risk. >> there is growing specific evidence that south air drinks are a leading cause of a spike in type 2 diabetes and that has to do with the way they absorbed into the bodies. they a direct cause. >> and for most americans, it might seem odd these days for sugar to join the list of big bad things like liquor or tobacco, the sip tax of the past -- syntax of the past. how do you think this is going to go over? >> they're a major, major health problem like tobacco. >> it's similar to that. the judged -- let me ask you this: what is the idea? is it to get money for programs for health and education for kids about not drinking south air drippings or to make it more expensive and prohibit it for people to buy it and they buy less of it. >> we're not prohibiting anything. it's like a tob
-like participation tax. >> we are agreed that both sides want to seek to get the tax introduced at the european level. we fear to dissemble -- it is a symbol of social justice. >> both sides also agreed to take steps to silence the eurosceptics by seeking to return more responsibility from brussels to the eu member states. the parties have yet to agree on how to deal with troubled banks. scenese scenes -- sweet are made of this. the catwalk creations are made of the world's favorite sweet treat. a number of celebrities joined in the fun. wimbledon tennis champ marion bartoli model this fetching dress in dark chocolate. -- modeled this fetching dress in dark chocolate. a real fashion feast. >> three giant mirrors were installed to direct the sun rays into the valley. they eliminate the town square, an area the size of three tennis courts. >> fantastic. i never thought it would be this good. >> the idea for the mirror states back 100 years but was never implemented. sponsors were found to cover the cost -- some 600,000 euros. locals hope tourists will now no longer avoid the town in the dark winter mon
republican after republican talking about cutting taxes, talking about growing the economy, but neachg t of he lks, tiddl ass the workg m awoma i's le e rublian pty s fogott theiddlclas exis. >> wel i ctain agr wi yo lo in trmsf making that contact with working families. and the biggest challenge families face in virginia is economic opportunity. it's jobs. there are enormous s.w.a.t.s wa because people have been unemployed so long. there's a big difference between me and terry mcauliffe. i can explain my plan to grow jobs and cut taxes, and he's proposing more government spending. $1,700 more in taxes per family versus my$700 tax cut. but a lot of them zero in now this month on obama care. and there's a stark difference between me and terry mcauliffe there also. and once again, his approach is bigger government, and mine is smaller government. i was the first to fight obama fight it. you were the first one to sue on obama care. >> right. >> at the same time, is that an issue for virginia voters? i mean, you know, we look at these numbers, and we're talking about, you know, roughly 10% o
sxichl standing strong with israel and lower taxes and decentralization of federal government to lower level and sanctity of human live and less regulation and taxation and lidigation. and president obama he can't be blamed for a economy that is killing for the mitted class or broken promiseless for taxes going up for people making 200,000 or coping your health plan or doctor or dismal standing in the eyes of the nation of the world. even our friends are spitting mad at us. it turns out it is not his fault. because he didn't know anything about it. any of it. >> it is not manage i have followed closely. but we don't know. i am not familiar. he indicated he was not aware of what was happening in fast and furious. certainly i was not. >> i mean, i don't know. there was a lot development of the website. i don't know. >> nobody understood what was taking place. >> we don't have independent knowledge. he found in the nows report. >> i first learned about it in the same news reports that most people learn body this. >> it is it good things that a newspaper gets delivered to the white house
was talking about an opportunity society, talking about low tax rates, trying to help everyone be their best in america. coming from where i came from, it all kind of resonated little bit. i've got 11 brothers and sisters. my dad owned a bar. i got brothers and sisters on every rung of the economic ladder. the idea of an opportunity society was kind of who i was. over the course of the 1970s and 1980s, these two people, especially during the 1970s -- by the end of the 1970s, i was a republican -- i had a reagan bumper sticker on in 1980 during the primary. sorry, jeb. in 1988, i found myself a manchester -- in a manchester, new hampshire, if you will recall. in february of 1988, a lowly state rep, business guy goes to manchester, new hampshire to my buddy jack kemp. i was at this dinner with jack and joanne. there were a bunch of these big- time congressmen. the next day, i got my assignment to knock on doors. i was assigned to go to the city dump. i thought, what the hell is this? i went to the dump because in manchester, new hampshire, they don't pick up garbage. you have to take it to the
matter anyway that you can put away free tax money, save it to you are going to need it later. the way things are going you want to do as much as you can now no matter what age. gerri: i agree with that entirely. what additional vehicles should people be looking for. max out your four -- 401(k). >> if you have children, grandchildren, the 529 plan. that has not been tampered with by our politicians. that too has been enlarged from its original levels just like 401(k). so there are vehicles like that. 529 is a good one if you want to help accomplish the savings. gerri: absolutely a great idea for people out there who are looking for additional ways to save. so many folks out there are over invested in bonds because they got burned last time around in the stock market. what are you telling your clients right now? >> well, the stock market has been in an uptrend, and it is still intact. as long as we have low inflation which we do, very low interest rates, that is where they are, and we will have them for a while longer assets have an upward bias, real estate, stocks, all kinds of assets
they knew what they were doing. even those folks couldn't afford it. it is not the rich paying more taxes. it is people who realize in order to buy insurance, which otherwise the irs is going to come after them, but in order to buy insurance, the premiums are up, the co pays are up, the deductibles are up sometimes up to several thousands of dollars. these folks are saying i can't afford health care and send my kids to college or buy the things i need to buy. has why it is outstanding -- that's why it is outstanding she says go and buy something else. the president has doctors on the team at the white house. but the moms and dads out there, the single moms and dads struggling to get through lost it and they don't know how to get it back. >> let's look atey -- lets 8 look. he said don't blame us. it is not the president's fault. >> the law does not say sears drops coverage. the law does not say you drop coverage. the insurance industry decides how it will make money. when the private companies decide that they will drop people or put them in the exchange you blame president obama. he is no
across the age span. . >> many of our clients are working poor. they pay their taxes. they may run into a rough patch now and then and what we're able to provide is a bridge towards getting them back on their feet. the center averages about 14,000 visits a year in the health clinic alone. one of the areas that we specialize in is family medicine, but the additional focus of that is is to provide care to women and children. women find out they're pregnant, we talk to them about the importance of getting good prenatal care which takes many visits. we initially will see them for their full physical to determine their base line health, and then enroll them in prenatal care which occurs over the next 9 months. group prenatal care is designed to give women the opportunity to bond during their pregnancy with other women that have similar due dates. our doctors here are family doctors. they are able to help these women deliver their babies at the hospital, at general hospital. we also have the wic program, which is a program that provides food vouchers for our families after they have thei
to be. and if the best and brightest want to be there, they'll create and generate a tax base so that you can take care of the less fortunate but the real key and it's not popular thing to say but you have to have where with all. these people who are willing to think outside of the box and try new things and start new businesses and take risks if you're going to have a future otherwise you do the same thing. if you do the same thing, we know where that ends. >> you also have talked about how it's very important for a city like new york to have a bunch of very rich people so you can tax them. >> sure. >> you're unapologetic about that. >> the fact of the matter is a small percentage of the people pay the taxes. if you don't want tax revenue, you can lose those people but if you want to have ability to go and invest in infrastructure and invest in cultural institutions and have social programs that can really help people who are less fortunate, you have to have the dynamic drive, the people that are creative and the revenue. that comes from people who do well and in our city the po
in the charter but it didn't tell you where that money comes from there has to be taxes in the in the meantime to come up with that money. so the question i would then prop is that prop a leafs unanswered is that where is the money going to come from and we shouldn't put ourselves on the hook >> supervisor farrell. >> thank you. the money isn't coming out of thin air but prop b this mauntdz that the city employees contribute 2 percent of their pay. and the city for 2008 matches that with one percent so new employees from as of 2009 two percent of their health care is being saved it's not coming from taxpayers in san francisco it's from city applies from the city and county of san francisco >> mr. murphy. >> sure so one of the troubling points of prop a there's a catch all in the amendment that the contributions of the employee and accident planned contribution by the city are insufficient to meet the requirements of the truth you fund the city is on the hook for the balance. which means in practical terms we have to cut from somewhere else or raise taxes. and the picture of retiree health
ask you this, i see republican after republican talking about cutting taxes, talking about growing the economy, but not reaching two of the folks, the middle class, the working man and woman, it's like the republican party has forgotten the middle class exists. >> well, certainly agree with you, lou, in terms of making that contact with working families. and the biggest challenge families face in virginia is economic opportunity. it's jobs. there are enormous s.w.a.t.s wa because peopleave been unemployed so long. there's a big difference between me and terry mcauliffe. i can explain my plan to grow jobs and cut taxes, and he's proposing more government spending. $1,700 more in taxes per family versus my $700 tax cut. but a lot of them zero in now this month on obama care. and there's a stark difference between me and terry mcauliffe there also. and once again, his approach is bigger government, and mine is smaller government. i was the first to fight obama care, and he wants to expand it. >> you were the first one to fight it. you were the first one to sue on obama care. >> right.
the government does not that. skeptical of that, a doctor, obstetrician and taxes, stopped practicing a job. now a congressman. doctor, you wrote an op-ed were you said america was supposed to be different from europe. what is your point? >> honestly, the whole premise of the founding of our society was that it was a free society based upon limited government with government with the consent of the government. we broke away from a country where the divine right of kings was the popular philosophy. you owed to the king the tide and tax because after all, he was anointed by god. john: a majority at the time voted for it. >> it passed and as the president is apt to tell you very quickly, it passed through the supreme court with some changes. you know, is still be, a part of the united states congress to change something that is bad. chase something that people don't want. and really, the next up in this trauma, if you will, is up to the american people. i have done what i can't the last three years to either try to deflect or improve are not damaged people so badly with this thing. honestly, do you
are as a country. for everybody to see. think about it -- we can keep wasteful corporate tax giveaways that working folks don't get, or we can close those loopholes and use that money to pay for things that actually create jobs. we could keep harmful cuts to education programs, or we could give more kids a head start. hire more teachers in math and science and help more kids afford a college education. we can keep doling out corporate welfare, or we can invest in renewable energy that creates jobs and lowers carbon pollution. priorities, choices, that is what this is about. and the stakes for the middle class couldn't be higher. if we don't pick the right priorities now, make the right choices now, we could hinder growth and opportunity for decades and leave our children with something less. that includes the obsession with cutting just for the sake of cutting. that doesn't help our economy grow. it will hold us back. remember, our deficits are getting smaller, not bigger. on my watch their falling at the fastest pace in 60 years. that gives us room to fix our long-term debt problems without sticki
texan every year and a always add the letter, to whom it may concern, here are my taxes. i want you to know, i haven't the vaguest idea if they are accurate. [laughter] i said, i went to college, you know, i've got average intelligence, and my wife went to college and she won't even read them because she knows she doesn't understand them. and i just want you to know that that's the case and i paid money to an account and hills become and i hope they are right. if you have a question, just give us a call last night -- [laughter] can you imagine this country with a lousy tax system like that? it's inexcusable. how many people here understand your taxes? let's see. i don't see many hands going up. but i wrote the chapter because i felt that i was in business and i know that a businessman has, in a large company, has shareholders, customers and employees to their shareholders, customers and employs are all across the spectrum in political views and ideas in parties. and, therefore, business people are very reluctant to challenge the government, to criticize a government. they don't want
. his budget costs seniors more on medicare and gives tax breaks to millionaires. well, what is that? we want medicare over millionair millionaires. >> seems we would be readjudicating the 2012 election altogether. i want to ask you, in the budget process, i know there was a call. it was reported that yourself and leader reid and a number of others, democratic leaders with the president, kind of all on the same page going into the budget process. and then this week, we read on wednesday that the president has said he is flexible about whether or not revenues can be on the table. and i know you've said revenues need to be on the table. harry reid has said revenues need to be on the table. are you confident that the president is going to, you know, stay with where the democratic caucus is on that issue? >> i think we'll stay together. if you have revenue on the table, you come to a bigger agreement to reduce the deficit, to grow the economy, to do so in a fiscally sound way. if you don't have revenue on the table, we've cut -- it's important to note that going into this debate they say the
unfortunately, we only get background work because they don't want to pay all the taxes. yes. i support in but i also support my coworkers here janet mentioned why is there a cap. if we want them to come and spend their money on hotels and restaurants ail those businesses and they will - the more movies that are made here the more money the city will make as well. so we like the extra work but we want more. i don't want to be a sieve actor with an extra job i want to be a thooifr actor and not wondering how to get to la to make a living in what i do >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> hi, i'm rosy i'm working on a web series. i developed this production with 3 other women producers slashing actors who are tired of going down to la. so we created this and i'm the producer who development the budget for is it and merged had some talent from la. this is truly about living in the bay area in developing that budget i realize there are a lot of obstacles so people shoot movies elsewhere. the tax incentive likewise small budget such as a ourselves to bring talent here and merger the talen
>>> tonight, "we investigate." empty promises of new classrooms. where your tax dollars are really going. >> bait and switch. >> sure. >> i know for sure they were sold bait and switch. look at the ballot measure. >> drivers on drugs. why they are tough to spot and prosecute. drug duis can have very real consequences. >> it's all i could think about. >> we expose dangers in hawaii's waters and the newest safety measures. >> is it a crisis situation at this point? >> i think so. i'm trying to get that word to the county government. >> here is chief investigative reporter, tony kovaleski. >> for the next 30 minutes, "we investigate" uncovering corruption and holding the powerful accountable. we begin with your money, misused by the biggest transit agency, sam tram. it comes years after claiming financial trouble, hiking fares and reducing service for riders. we dug through records to fine hundreds of thousands of dollars in questionable transactions. insiders paint a different picture than we have been told. here is vicky nguyen. >> they don't want you to ask questions, they want you
and local level first >> let's hear from our young entrepreneurs. your creating jobs and paying taxes when you hear this from people what you do you say >> i've definitely paid hoof taxes. the short answer is yeah, the silicon valley if that were not true. it would be like the - i know i've spent a lot of time with interesting people from all over the world and their successful people and their passionate about being here and their contributing to the economy >> i like to give the example of football. imagine the 49ers and we're going to be playing with another team but what if it is other team had 13 or fourteen people. we have to see the u.s. as a team are the other countries and we're limiting the team on the field and if canada is allowing their team to to compete against us. to not allow the 49ers to come to the game is not making sense. you want to have the largest team i can in order to beat the competition and so i have this commercial in their head. all those comments immigrants are lazy and taking our jobs. imagine the same comments have been made as each immigration wave like
taxes pr is there any way for the immigration officers to interpreter the law like they do in japan >> what a great question and compelling question. >> our office does a lot of reviews in the immigration issues. i have a colleague here and he's our senior advisors. fred and i work very closely in giving adjudication issues as they relate to a start up business whether in the h b context we're very involved and providing recommendations to ac i s in how to improve + jurisdictions in policy and training. we welcome our comments and ideas but case examples that reflect miss application of the laws. make sure you have our card before i leave and a maria thank you for responding >> we have two speakers and literally are out of time. >> my name is juan gomez i gntd from columbia. i wanted to ask i talk about what you can do in the middle america i move forward from kansas city so i know that middle america looks up to san francisco. so what can the city's do not only the tech world is leading the world but in the technology industries they're not as progressive as in the tech communi
can keep your plan. this is not a minor pledge. it's like the first president bush saying no new taxes in 1990 and 1988. he broke that pledge and he had the honesty to say he was. millions of people will lose it, at least 15 million including people in the small business community. >> we'll get to that. let's stay with the idea of the pledge. dr. emanuel "the wall street journal" reported that you were part of a debate in the white house about this claim. that you can keep your plan or your doctor is misleading. let me ask the question. on megan kelly's show this week, you blamed the insurance companies. >> if an insurance company decided they're going to change how they structure the plan, that's not the government, that's the business. >> but doctor, the obama care law demands they change their plans. >> first of all, i want to say the president takes very seriously what i -- it goes back to what i said and make sure we're consistent with this. when we passed the law, any law that existed before passed would be dprandfathered in unless lots of changes were made. we have to middle age
of supervisors file number 130781, special finance taxing law. we have with us >> thank you for having us here today. i welcome the opportunity to talk to you about the mandatory soft story retro fit program. the ordinance that you see before you, what i wanted to do was explain about what we're working on here that will be at the board right now. to give you some context i think some of you may be familiar with the requirements of the soft story ordinance, but to give you an idea of what the requirements entail, it's looking at the building stocks that we saw significant damage in after the loma earth quake. we've noticed an issue for years and have been trying to deal with this in a comprehensive way that the conducive to the property owners and small businesses that are in them. we think this affects roughly 6,000 businesses that have been -- 6,000 buildings that have been noticed and about half would be required to retro fit. about 7,000 local employees. we've seen from other devastating earthquakes around the world that these small businesses are is most venerable businesses and if the
$2,300. and that's before any subsidies, depending on income and tax credit. here it is verbatim. middle class families purchasing private insurance in the new state-based health insurance exchanges could save as much as $2,300 per year in 2014, unquote. >> question, that promise of the $2,300 drop materialize next year, mort? >> all i can tell you is everybody in my company got a notice that their payments were going up and going up dramatically and they just got them yesterday in response to that bill. i can't talk for americans, all i can tell you in my own company is what happened and i think that is a disgrace for what this program is going to imply for a lot of american families. >> chris. >> the 5% that eleanor keeps referring to is the reality, 5% couldn't keep what they had are junk policies, which don't cover hospitalization. deductions of $15,000. so if you get serious illness, you have to pay it out of pocket. sure it will reach that $2300 measure. reduction of what you have to pay when the insurance policy doesn't cover your problems. >> people don't like their
will have available. >> when you talk about means, you're talking about taxes. >> if that's necessary, yeah. >> what sacrifices do you want beyond taxes? >> i think that that makes the point. the amount of our resources that we are willing to devote to the security of the united states, that's the whole question that's now before us. there may be other sacrifices that time may bring. that's the one i suggest at the present. >> you don't think we have reached the stage yet where we ought to mobilize the entire nation in this fight for freedom? >> by mobilizing, what would you suggest? >> i am asking the question. >> i don't know what the phrase means. by mobilization, if you mean military, i don't suggest that. what i am suggesting is that we try to set before us the things that we must attempt to do in the next five years, if we are going to be secure, increase our security. >> we are still fighting for shorter work hours, for larger salaries -- >> i am opposed to shorter working hours. >> we are still fighting for larger salaries, softer living, more television sets, more automobiles. when
, you can get a tax credit, right? >> you can, but a broker can help you actually get the tax credit. and the irs has a great website set up where you can actually calculate or your broker can help you calculate what that tax credit would be for you and your employees. >> that brings up a question we received on facebook. sherry writes, "i and my husband are self employed business/owner operators. we are self insured. is it better to continue with my regular insurance highmark or go to the government site?" how do you answer that, tom? >> every individual has a separate circumstance, and there's no true single answer that's best for any person across the country. the fact is, health insurance is complicated and ever more complicated today than 15 years ago, so you have to go through a complicated process, regardless of a individual, small business, large business. whether you're self insured or fully insured, you have to go through the process to figure that out. >> what's the benefit of me getting insurance through one of the exchanges, versus telling my employees, okay, you can go
produces a lot of tax revenue for the government. but what we are doing is connecting the dots of those emergent derailment issue, but policing related to alcohol so we can understand it is costly, hugely costly. i think we should take a very hard look at marketing. i don't think that there should be a marketing allowed that there is, especially with social media, which is targeting youth. i think that is definitely wrong and i think we should see the ads targeted to teenage drinkers. the premade drink should not be categorized as they are in the united states has malt beverages so that they can be soleplate and sold cheaply. it's wrong. >> host: what are the things you would think needs to be included in that public health strategies i guess, looking up at other types of strategies with e. >> guest: we need to take a hard look at treatment. we need to take a hard look at investment and treatments so it's not just for the rich and famous. but for instance come on give you an example. i was the eddie ford in the last six months and they are lamenting the fact that a lot of the programs t
money. i said this during the debate and he doesn't refute it. he says i'm only going to tax the rich and he defined them as anyone who makes $500,000 or more. last time i heard that, barack obam said it in the payroll tax went up in the middle class always gets hit the worst. neil: you mentioned something as well. and no response back. to this issue, the biggest employer in the city, the reverberations could be that they start charging more for loans and this is something that will impact the country when he was mayor of the city. >> they expect that the banks don't have to be in new york and it can go anywhere and any other one of the 49 states. we have seen this happen over and over again when i was growing up in the city and you drive up on the way to new england, the only thing in that area was the marriott hotel. neil: yes,. >> every single one of those used to be in new york city. neil: i get annoyed with the arrogance of those tried-and-true new yorkers would say what also they going to go, this is the place to be, which is your point with them and others, the goal and leave t
. it was central to passing the law. it is sort of like the first president bush saying no new taxes. he broke that pledge. at least he had the honesty to tell everybody he was breaking the pledge. the president pledged this and never admitted he was going to break it. there's millions of people going to lose it, at least 15 million, including people in the small business community. many small business people are going to lose their plans too. >> we're going to get to that. dr. emanuel, the "wall street journal" reported this weekend that you in fact were part of a debate inside the white house at the time about whether or not this claim you can keep your plan, you can keep your doctor was misleading. this week -- >> i -- >> let me ask the question. then you can answer. -- whether it was misleading. on megyn kelly's show this week you blamed the insurance companies. >> if an insurance companies decides it's changing how it's going to structure its plan that is not the law doing it. that is the insurance company deciding for business reasons. >> but, doctor, the obama law demands that the insur
group --a decade attempt rates great something like 5 billion dollars of recurring tax revenue for government at all levels without raising taxes. it creates a burst of optimism in my mind an opportunity that people will take and perhaps build new coalitions to discard the old way of doing things and build new coalitions for america to begin solving our other problems. the fourth thing i would suggest is that no amount of good policy will matter if we don't focus on a shared believe of strong families and faith as a backbone of any american renewal. [applause] unfortunately, we have a crisis on the family front. the latest census numbers reflect this fact. 42% out of wedlock or thread. breathtakingthe statistics that describes family life in america today. the family structure in the united states as we have known it for centuries is crumbling. those on the left call for another government program. payment.r a rule or regulation as a solution. you know the government cannot -- the kind of people we become is determined not by the government, but by the nature of our families, c
to a new location. that deadline has passed. >> in france protesters angry over new taxes faced water canons and tear gas. more than 10,000 filled the streets after learning the government plans $4 billion in tax height to reduce the deficit. >> several thousand people here in north-west france. they are furious about the ecotax that the president, president francis hollande wants to introduce. he's already backtracked slightly. he says he'll suspend it. for more talks, but the people here want it scrapped altogether. they say it will jeopardise their livelihoods. brittany has been hit hard by factory clornals. mainly in the food processing business. they say they are being undercut for cheap labour. they are angry about germany, who they say is undercutting them. the economy generally has taken a knock recently and the focus of the protest has been on the ecotax. a week ago there were violent clashes with the police, rubber bullets were fired, tear gas was fired. protesters hurled missiles. there were several injuries. a couple of days later francis hollande backtracked and suspended
housing credit assistance. and tax credit assistance tax credit exchange was a way to offset declining investors interested in to housing tax credit. i was done by some of my democratic colleagues. i want to thank your office for working with us on that. >> thank you. >> thank you and i yield back. >> i want to be clear at the outset that fha has been very for a lot of my constituents, first-time homebuyers, low income home buyers, to achieve the american dream. it has been incredibly helpful for them. i don't want to underestimate how important the program has been for people who live in central and northern wisconsin. it has been a very helpful program. picked up a little bit of concern on our side of the aisle and i think our westration here is that when have testimony, we continually bring up concerns about the .apital reserve ratio it hasn't been met, we are concerned about bailouts. it seems every time we get we areny from the agency told that it is sunshine and roses and tulips and unicorns, everything is great. we look at the numbers and say that is not true. we think it is far
. young people don't care so much about taxes and regulation. but they all have a cell phone and they're on the internet and they care about their privacy. so do i. i would correct these policies if i were ever the one to make the decisions. i think that would attract new people to the party, not less. >> what do you think of senator cruz? he seems to be catching on. more republicans see him as the leader than you in the party. particularly catching on in iowa, do you think he's your chief rival? if you choose to run. >> i think we're a long way away from that. i haven't even convinced my wife yet whether or not i should do this. no, ted and i are friends. he's a limited government conservative. we don't always agree on everything, but we agree on a lot of things. >> you heard dan pfeiffer there say, he's confident that the website problems will be fixed by the end of november and one of the success stories it appears so far is that -- in your own state, the kentucky website seems to be doing pretty well, 26,000 have signed up for the exchange. what do you make of the fact that so man
that they companies -- that big companies do not like either. they are going to tax them out of business. arizona, big mesa they have thousands of cars completely wasted and crushed. host: thank you for the call. a political note from the hill -- paper an ad is airing tomorrow that uses past statements, slamming charlie crist. he was once theory governor of florida as a republican. he will enter as a democrat after filing the necessary paperwork on friday. details online at the hill.com. our newsmakers program is focusing on the farm bill with tom vill sack -- with tom vill ilsack. tom v conversation, why the farm bill is important -- [video clip] investing literally billions of dollars in business development. money is going to be invested in renewable energy and bio-based products. it is a research built. it will provide resources to universities to come up with new innovations. because of our research initiatives, i think 360 four patent applications have occurred just from usda sponsored grants. it is a conservation bill and an ability to protect our soil and water. it is a trade bill. this create
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